As our film editor continues to play catch up after a crazy couple of weeks for new releases, he takes a look at the Canadian drama All the Wrong Reasons (co-starring the late Cory Monteith) and the heavily talked about French romance Blue is the Warmest Color. The movies might be vastly different, but his opinion is the same on both: They're just okay.
Enter for a chance to win one of six pairs of run-of engagement passes to see All the Wrong Reasons, in theatres in Toronto, Montreal, and Vancouver on Friday, November 1st, courtesy of Dork Shelf and Myriad Pictures.
We sit down with the three male leads in the big screen adaptation of Cassandra Clare's The Mortal Instruments: City of Bones - Jamie Campbell Bower, Robert Sheehan, and Kevin Zegers - to talk about the hard work they’ve been putting in, their anxiety to do right by the material, how they first never even knew if anyone would be interested in them being a part of the franchise, and why the books and the film seem to resonate so strongly with teens and adults.
Enter for a chance to win one of ten pairs of passes to the Toronto Red Carpet Premiere of The Mortal Instruments: City of Bones with the cast and director in attendance on Thursday, August 15th at 7:00pm, courtesy of Dork Shelf and eOne Films!
Check out some of the cast of lucky leading men and women to star in the upcoming adaptation of the beloved young adult novel The Mortal Instruments: City of Bones There will likely be a test on this in the near future.
It’s not terribly original and it shows the signs of budgetary restrictions at many turns, but the Canadian post-apocalyptic action thriller The Colony certainly looks better and has a better cast and director than movies of this ilk usually have.
We talk to writer and director Jeff Renfroe and actor Kevin Zegers about their work on the post-Apocalyptic Canadian action thriller The Colony and what it's like to shoot such a cold looking movie in an abandoned NORAD bunker.
Simon is not an ordinary young man. His seemingly innocuous job, as a high-school biology teacher, is an odd a cover for his strange existence as a serial killer. The women he murders are intent on suicide; he just gives them the option of dying quickly and painlessly - by exsanguinating them, and then drinking their blood. While this might sound like the outline of a horror film, director Iwai Shunji’s remarkable film Vampire is in truth a quiet, dark, and intense drama, a strange take on the vampire myth, and an oddly compelling love story.